South Korea’s Political Crisis, The Future Of US Immigration Policy And The Lira Ensemble by WBEZ’s Worldview

https://soundcloud.com/wbez-worldview/south-koreas-political-crisis-the-future-of-us-immigration-policy-and-the-lira-ensemble

We get the latest on the political crisis brewing in South Korea. President Park Geun-hye has offered to resign, but her opponents call the offer a political stunt. And Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel made clear he expects no change in the lives of Chicago’s immigrant population, even after President-elect Donald Trump’s anit-immigrant campaign rhetoric. We talk about how future U.S. immigration policy may affect Chicago. Plus, on Global Notes: Chicago’s Lira Ensemble, which has been performing Polish music and dance since 1965.

The Battle Over Secretary of State, Human Rights In China And The ‘Origin of Species’ by WBEZ’s Worldview

https://soundcloud.com/wbez-worldview/the-battle-over-secretary-of-state-human-rights-in-china-and-the-origin-of-species

The battle over who will become President -elect Donald Trump’s Secretary of State has been a very public one, with some members of his transition team speaking out publicly about which candidates they oppose and support. We take a closer look at the candidates and the nomination process. Plus, on November 24, 1859, Charles Darwin published the “Origin of Species,” the first major book outlining theory of evolution. Historian John Schmidt shares how Darwin came up with his theses and how society reacted to it.

Award-winning chef José Andrés on cooking, creativity, and learning from the best by Panoply Media

https://soundcloud.com/panoply/award-winning-chef-jose-andres-on-cooking-creativity-and-learning-from-the-best

Jose Andres isn’t just a chef. He’s a force. All that talk of how DC is now a hot dining scene? Andrés deserves more than a bit of the credit. He’s popularized Spanish tapas through Jaleo, brought El Bulli-style molecular gastronomy to America through MiniBar, and racked up some Michelin stars and James Beard awards along the way.

Andrés has hosted television shows, taught courses on the science of cooking at Harvard, extended his restaurant empire to Las Vegas and South Beach, set up a nonprofit in Haiti, and launched a fast-casual chain focused on vegetables. He’s been named “Man of the Year” by GQ and one of the world’s 100 most influential people by Time.

I’ve know Andrés for a couple of years, and I’ve never met a better storyteller, or seen anyone who thinks harder about the component parts of creativity. We talk about that, as well as:

-What Andrés learned from his father
-Why the most important job when making paella is tending the fire
-Why cooking at home is important but not essential
-What he makes of Americans eating out of the house more than ever before
-Why we need to be pragmatic about sourcing food
-How he applies what he learned in the Spanish navy to his restaurants
-What he learned from Ferran Adrià, the founder of molecular gastronomy
-How he takes ideas from other disciplines and applies them in his kitchens
-How important hiring is to him and why immigration policy is so crucial to the American restaurant business
-Why his fast-casual restaurants called Beefsteak are nearly meatless
-How he’s managed to run an empire while remaining focused on the creative side
-What he thinks we might lose by eating synthetic food or silent
-The one dish he thinks people should learn to cook

Do you eat? Do you think? Then listen to this.

Xiaomi Mi Mix review-This is what the future of smartphones looks like


Xiaomi Mi Mix review-This is what the future of smartphones looks like
Smartphone design has stagnated. If you’re using Apple as a measuring stick for the industry, we’re going to have three years of iPhones that use an identical case design. But Xiaomi’s stunning Mi Mix might be the thing to push smartphones forward.

November 17, 2016 at 03:38PM
via Digg http://arstechnica.com/gadgets/2016/11/xiaomi-mi-mix-review-this-is-what-the-future-of-smartphones-looks-like/?mbid=synd_digg&utm_source=ifttt